Unreserved·Photos

Unreserved Visits Iqaluit, Nunavut

This week, Unreserved is on the ground in Iqaluit, Nunavut, celebrating the 20th anniversary of Nunavut officially becoming Canada's third territory. 
Overlooking Iqaluit near the Inuksuk High School. (Kyle Muzyka/CBC)

This week, Unreserved is on the ground in Iqaluit, Nunavut, celebrating the 20th anniversary of Nunavut officially becoming Canada's third territory. From music and art, to food and language, we'll find out what has kept the Inuit culture thriving. Here are just a few photos that capture the beauty of Iqaluit. 

The Unreserved team tests out a few of Mathew Nuqingaq's snow goggle creations. (Stephanie Cram/Kyle Muzyka/CBC)
A home in Iqaluit with a tanning polar bear hide in the yard. (Kyle Muzyka/CBC)
Apex Beach in Iqaluit was the original Inuit settlement, back when Iqaluit was a US military base. (Stephanie Cram/CBC)
The small dogs that call Iqaluit home are called 'Iqaluit Specials.' (Kyle Muzyka/CBC)
The Nakasuk Elementary School in Iqaluit, with its students outside during lunch break. (Kyle Muzyka/CBC)
A flight of beer at NuBrew Company, Iqaluit's first microbrewery. (Stephanie Cram/CBC)
A look inside the Nunavut Brewing Company in the daytime. (Kyle Muzyka/CBC)
Inuk artist Ruben Komangapik with his current project, a carving out of a walrus skull. (Kyle Muzyka/CBC)
The Inuksuk High School, which teaches kids in Grades 9 to 12. (Kyle Muzyka/CBC)
CBC Igalaaq host Madeleine Allakariallak prepares maktaaq, or narwhal. (Kyle Muzyka/CBC)
Rosanna Deerchild tending to the kudlik, a soapstone dish used by Inuit as a light and heat source. (Kyle Muzyka/CBC)
The view from Apex Beach, with a plane getting set to land. (Kyle Muzyka/CBC)

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